Professor David Grayden

Research Interests

  • Bionic Ear (Speech processing, bionics, neuroengineering)
  • Bionic Eye (Vision processing, bionics, neuroengineering)
  • Brain-Machine Interfaces (Brain-computer interfaces, bionics, neuroengineering)
  • Computational Neuroscience (Neural modelling, neural learning, neural dynamics, neuroengineering)
  • Epilepsy (Prediction of seizures, seizure control, neuroengineering)

Personal webpage

http://people.eng.unimelb.edu.au/grayden/

Biography

Professor David Grayden is Deputy Head (Academic) of the Department of Electrical and Electronic Engineering and Leader of the Bionics Laboratory in the Centre for Neural Engineering, The University of Melbourne .

Prof Grayden's main research interests are in understanding how the brain processes information, how best to present information to the brain using medical bionics, such as the bionic ear and bionic eye, and how to record information from the brain, such as for brain-machine interfaces. He is also conducting research in epileptic seizure prediction and electrical stimulation to prevent or stop epileptic seizures. He has research linkages in Australia with Cochlear Limited, the Bionics Institute, St Vincent's Hospital Melbourne, Royal Melbourne Hospital, NICTA, University of South Australia, Florey Institute for Neuroscience and Mental Health.  He also has international research linkages with Illmenau University of Technology, Germant and University of Maryland, USA.  He supervises a number of postdoctoral researchers and PhD and Research Masters students.

Prof Grayden teaches in the Bioengineering and Biomedical Engineering programs.  He teaches in the subjects: BioDesign Innovation, Neural Information Processing, Biosystems Design, and Biomedical Engineering Design Project.  He also contributes to the Neuroscience Research Training course modules.

Research interests:
Computational Neuroscience
Epilepsy
Audition, Speech and Bionic Ear Design
Vision and Bionic Eye Design
Brain-Machine Interfaces

Recent Publications

  1. Ahmadizadeh S, Nesic D, Grayden D, Freestone D. Analytic synchronization conditions for a network of Wilson and Cowan oscillators. 2015 IEEE 54th Annual Conference on Decision and Control (CDC). 2016, Vol. 2016-February.
  2. Cook M, Karoly P, Karoly PJ, Freestone D, Freestone DR, Himes D, Leyde K, Berkovic S, O'Brien T, Grayden D, Boston R. Human focal seizures are characterized by populations of fixed duration and interval. EPILEPSIA. Blackwell Science. 2016, Vol. 57, Issue 3.
  3. Karoly PJ, Freestone DR, Boston R, Grayden D, Himes D, Leyde K, Seneviratne U, Berkovic S, O'Brien T, Cook M. Interictal spikes and epileptic seizures: their relationship and underlying rhythmicity.. Brain. 2016, Vol. 139, Issue Pt 4.
  4. Nurse E, Karoly P, Grayden D, Freestone D. A Generalizable Brain-Computer Interface (BCI) Using Machine Learning for Feature Discovery. PLOS ONE. Public Library of Science. 2015, Vol. 10, Issue 6.
  5. Spencer M, Nayagam D, Clarey JC, Paolini A, Meffin H, Burkitt A, Grayden D. Broadband Onset Inhibition Can Suppress Spectral Splatter in the Auditory Brainstem. PLOS ONE. Public Library of Science. 2015, Vol. 10, Issue 5.
  6. Aram P, Freestone D, Cook M, Kadirkamanathan V, Grayden D. Model-based estimation of intra-cortical connectivity using electrophysiological data. NEUROIMAGE. Academic Press. 2015, Vol. 118.
  7. Gao X, Grayden D, McDonnell MD. Modeling electrode place discrimination in cochlear implants: Analysis of the influence of electrode array insertion depth. International IEEE/EMBS Conference on Neural Engineering, NER. 2015, Vol. 2015-July.
  8. Nurse E, Freestone D, Oxley T, Ackland D, Vogrin S, Murphy M, O'Brien T, Cook M, Grayden D. Movement related directional tuning from broadband electrocorticography in humans. International IEEE/EMBS Conference on Neural Engineering, NER. 2015, Vol. 2015-July.
  9. Hersbach A, Grayden D, Fallon J, McDermott H. Perceptual effect of reverberation on multi-microphone noise reduction for cochlear implants. ICASSP, IEEE International Conference on Acoustics, Speech and Signal Processing - Proceedings. 2015, Vol. 2015-August.
  10. Kuhlmann L, Grayden D, Wendling F, Schiff SJ. Role of Multiple-Scale Modeling of Epilepsy in Seizure Forecasting. JOURNAL OF CLINICAL NEUROPHYSIOLOGY. Lippincott Williams & Wilkins. 2015, Vol. 32, Issue 3.
  11. Kameneva T, Abramian M, Zarelli D, Nesic D, Burkitt A, Meffin H, Grayden D. Spike history neural response model. JOURNAL OF COMPUTATIONAL NEUROSCIENCE. Kluwer Academic Publishers. 2015, Vol. 38, Issue 3.
  12. Maturana M, Apollo NV, Garrett D, Kameneva T, Meffin H, Ibbotson M, Cloherty S, Grayden D. The effects of temperature changes on retinal ganglion cell responses to electrical stimulation. 2015 37TH ANNUAL INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE OF THE IEEE ENGINEERING IN MEDICINE AND BIOLOGY SOCIETY (EMBC). IEEE. 2015, Vol. 2015-November.
  13. Kameneva T, Zarelli D, Nesic D, Grayden D, Burkitt A, Meffin H. A comparison of open-loop and closed-loop stimulation strategies to control excitation of retinal ganglion cells. Biomedical Signal Processing and Control. Elsevier Science. 2014, Vol. 14.
  14. Erfanian Saeedi N, Blamey P, Burkitt A, Grayden D. Application of a pitch perception model to investigate the effect of stimulation field spread on the pitch ranking abilities of cochlear implant recipients. Hearing Research. Elsevier Science. 2014, Vol. 316.
  15. Kuhlmann L, Hauser-Raspe M, Manton J, Grayden D, Tapson J, Van Schaik A. Approximate, Computationally Efficient Online Learning in Bayesian Spiking Neurons. Neural Computation. MIT Press. 2014, Vol. 26, Issue 3.

David Grayden

Level: 02 Room: 229
Electrical and Electronic Engineering, Parkville
University of Melbourne
3010 Australia

T: +61 3 90353796
F: +61 3 83447422
E: grayden@unimelb.edu.au


View a full list of publications on the University of Melbourne’s ‘Find An Expert’ profile